Підручник Англійська мова 7 клас для спеціалізованих навчальних закладів з поглибленим вивченням іноземної мови - Л.В. Калініна - Генеза 2015 рік
UNIT 3. Food and Cooking
3.3. From the cookery book
to have food preferences
I never mind.
to overload one’s stomach
I’ll do better than that.
to have a habit of doing something
to be in season
to be startled eating habits
I. Conversation Warm-up
Look at the pictures and name the ingredients of the dishes. Which of them would you like to try? Why?
Example: I think fruit salad has many ingredients like: apples, bananas, cherries and cream. It looks appetizing and I’d like to try it.
II. Pronunciation Warm-up
Read the food proverbs and practise them with correct rhythm. Say which of them characterize your eating habits.
III. Grammar Smart
1. Complete the sentences as in the example.
Example: I’ll see you tomorrow. She said she would see me the next day.
1. ‘I don’t like it here’. She said she didn’t like it … .
2. ‘This meat tastes spicy’. Granny said … meat tasted spicy.
3. ‘We are having dinner now’. Mum said they were having dinner … .
4. ‘I haven’t eaten porridge this morning’. Bill said he hadn’t had … .
5. ‘I’ll cook borsch tomorrow’. Mum said she would cook borsch … .
6. ‘Put a bread plate in the middle here, Ann’. Mum asked Ann to put a bread plate … .
2. Look at the picture and say what the mother asked her children to do.
Example: The mother asked her daughter to spread a white tablecloth.
3. Look at the dishes and say what they look/smell/taste like.
Example: I think this cocktail looks appetizing. It tastes delicious and smells good.
IV. Word Smart
1. Look at the pictures given in logical order (p. 86) and give the recipe of the dish. Guess what it is.
to cut into pieces;
to add something
to taste better with something;
to be salted;
2. Read the ingredients and say what Ukrainian dish it might. Describe the cooking process.
300 g flour 2 eggs
0.5 litre of water
0.5 kg cottage cheese a pinch of salt
3. Interview your classmates find out about their favourite dishes and the ingredients they need to cook them. Report your findings to the class.
Example: A: What is your favourite dish, Olha?
B: It’s mashed potatoes.
A: What ingredients do you need to cook it?
B: Boiled potatoes, hot milk and butter.
A: I have found out that Olha’s favourite dish is mashed potatoes. She needs boiled potatoes which she mashes adding hot milk and butter to it.
At Home: Write 10—12 sentences about how you cook your favourite dish.
V. Time to Read
1. Read the story “The Luncheon” and say what you think of the lady’s eating habits.
… So we came to Foyot’s restaurant. I was startled when the menu was brought, for the prices were much higher than I had expected. But she reassured me, “I never eat anything for luncheon”, she said. “I never eat more than one thing. I think people eat too much nowadays. A little fish, perhaps. I wonder if they have any salmon”.
* luncheon - formal lunch
Well, it was early in the year for salmon, but I ordered it for my guest. The waiter asked her if she would have something while it was being cooked.
“No”, she answered, “I never eat more than one thing. Unless you have a little caviar. I never mind caviar”.
My heart sank a little. I knew I could not afford either salmon or caviar, but I couldn’t tell her that. I told the waiter to bring caviar. For myself I chose the cheapest dish on the menu and that was a mutton chop.
“I think you are unwise to eat meat”, she said. “I don’t know how you can work after eating heavy things like chops. I never overload my stomach”.
Then came the question of drink.
“I never drink anything for luncheon”, she said.
“I don’t drink either”, I answered quickly.
“Except white wine”, she continued as if I had not spoken. “It is wonderful for the digestion. My doctors don’t let me drink anything except champagne”. I ordered half a bottle and mentioned casually that my doctor had absolutely forbidden me to drink champagne.
“What are you going to drink, then?”
She ate the caviar and she ate the salmon. I wondered what the bill would come to.
When my mutton chop arrived, she said:
“I see that you have a habit of eating a heavy luncheon. I’m sure it’s a mistake. Why don’t you follow my example and just eat one thing? I’m sure you feel much better then. I never eat anything for luncheon. Just a bite, never want more than that. I can’t eat anything more unless they have some of those giant asparagus. It would be a pity to leave Paris without eating them”.
My heart sank. I had seen them in the shops. And I know that they are horribly expensive. The waiter said that they had some so large, so splendid, so tender that it was a marvel.
“I’m not in the least hungry”, my guest sighed, “but if you don’t mind having some asparagus”.
I ordered them. We waited for the asparagus to be cooked.
Panic seized me. It was not a question now how much money I should have left for the rest of the month, but whether I had enough to pay the bill.
At last she finished the asparagus.
“Coffee?” I said.
“Yes, just an ice cream and coffee”, she answered. It didn’t matter to me now, so I ordered coffee for myself and ice cream and coffee for her.
“You know, here’s one thing I absolutely believe in, she said”, as she ate the ice cream. “One should always get up from a meal feeling one could eat a little more”.
“Are you still hungry?” I asked with horror. “Oh, no, I’m not hungry. I don’t eat luncheon. I have a cup of coffee in the morning and then dinner, but I never eat more than one thing for luncheon”.
Then a terrible thing happened. The waiter came up to us with a large basket full of huge peaches. Peaches were not in season then. God knows what they cost, but my guest absent-mindedly took one.
“You see, you’ve filled your stomach with a lot of meat and you can’t eat any more. But I’ve just had a snack and I shall enjoy a peach”.
When I paid the bill, I had the whole month before me and not a penny in my pocket.
“Follow my example”, she said as we were walking out of the restaurant, “and never eat more than one thing for luncheon”.
“I’ll do better than that”, I answered. “I’ll eat nothing for dinner today”.
(Adapted from “The Luncheon”by W. Somerset Maugham)
Foyot’s - a very expensive restaurant in Paris.
2. Look at the pictures and say which dishes each character had in the restaurant.
3. Read the sentences and complete them in a guided way.
Example: So we came to the restaurant and I was startled. Why? They brought the menu and the prices were very high.
1. My heart sank a little…Why?
2. I never drink anything for luncheon, but… What?
3. It would be a pity to leave Paris without… What?
4. Panic seized me… Why?
5. You know, there is one thing I absolutely believe in… What?
6. Then a terrible thing happened… What?
7. Follow my example… What?
VI. Time to Communicate
1. Act as the storyteller, look at the set of pictures and describe your luncheon with the lady.
• Once I invited…
• When we came to the restaurant…
• The woman told me…
• She started her luncheon…
• When a question of drink came…
• Then she said it would be a pity…
• After that the woman ordered…
• Suddenly, the waiter brought…
• The woman kept on saying…
• When the luncheon was over…
2. Role-play the dialogue between the lady and the storyteller as in the pattern.
Storyteller: Is there anything to your taste on the menu? I think … .
Lady: Oh, thank you, but I never … . A little … perhaps.
Storyteller: That’s all right. Would you like … ?
Lady: No, unless they have … . I never mind … .
Storyteller: OK. I’ll order … .
Lady: What about drink? What are you drinking?
Storyteller: I never drink anything, except … and I like some … . It would be a pity to leave Paris … .
Lady: Yes, just an ice cream and … . You should always get up from a meal … .
Storyteller: Are you still hungry?
Lady: You see, you’ve filled your stomach … . But I’ve just … . Follow my example and … .
Storyteller: I’ll do better than that. I’ll … .
VII. Time to Write
Write a page from your/your mum’s cookery book with one of the recipes. Use:
1. Put meat into a large saucepan.
… is ready. Bon Appetite!